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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, July 14, 1873, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1873-07-14/ed-1/seq-9/

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~7 annul smctitt.
i j :onrnnrED feok eighth page.
f the bum plateau of Asia to the tropical regions
j now occupied i>j the water* of the Central Pacific.
' * ">o that the sun might mine on an unbroken exrWN
of 4,000 miles ol palm trees and bananas,
! 1 aud 10 weuld we venture to say that a true appopf
Uoq of the spiritual wanta or our nature will
df lead the tbougbtiui student to bo tbougntfUl
1 that the Bible is not written aa be would
\ have written it any more than this earth has been
I made as he would id his small wisdom have
11 asMonod It. Initead ol thai, in Its present shape
{ 9 -he BtUe offers a field for infinite study in the high.
<j-3 ^staeoae of the term, and a study which to the end
i Vi time is sufficient to tax the strongest and most
_ jr isture minds. With all its strange wide district*,
" *o to speak a devououal reading or the Bible
- lands to-day, by the admission ol our own enemies,
i ae greatest subject of investigation in the world,
0 ne proof of which the inildei himself can give?
u amely, that in every country, both of Europe and
A merle*, the books that are published about
^ ue . Bible outnumber the booiu published
ai Vrat anything eise twice over. (Applause.)
n( rtody In our day cun escape talking about the
B . ible. He may hate orthodoxy to his heart's conu
,1 nt and reheuient.y maintain that this Hebrew
SA )ok la an incubus on man's or woman's prayers;
b - It write abont or WU about it he must, beoause
It is a groat aomethiug which mankind, himself Ingl
, uded, and it Impossible to Ignore. And the reae
i on for this Impossibility of exhausting the Bible
> that It can be once and for all disposed of,
)M. uwered or finally exploded Is simply because
B0 ,meliow It touches every conceivable point
0f ' human history, experience and lure
.'ligation so directly that the geoloS,
/ft. the philologist, the etymologist, the
I, dorian, the literary critic, the philosopher, as
a* Su as the men in every department of practical
M ?> And In It what seems to concern them very I
wt. g>i($nUrl7. It has been mated, for instance, In
{be . beat modern worfc on naval architecture, tuat
all t' M.be reiBiios of ancient literature do not contain
jian T- the information about the navigation of the
.qt *#eeka and Romans which can be gathered lrom St.
I, v .oka's narrative of Panl's voyage and shipwreck.
/ - Laughter.) Henoe we can congdently ask. What
i } >osaible erent In a nation's history on the one
: land, or In a single individual's personal experte
v. nee on the other, or again, what study, lnvestigaI
, ' Ion or subject lor human thought, scientific
i o, '*r metaphorical, can be named without something
h, 'n the word ol Ood which will apply to it Just as
(mi ' rely as a powerful magnet will soon find an obtt(
| ?a grain of iron in the midst of a heap or earthy
J at? Dr. Thompson olosed as lollows:?Those old
f, opheotea which in the hands of Peter, John and
> V -w were so mighty to convcrt men to a trust in
jet 'us Christ are In our hands still, and that Book
u, pot dimmed by time, or rusted; and yet who
hoa) Lrs or Its being wielded now against unbelief?
Fha ?ve given only about one-third or the paper.
The wUonTention deemed It or such great Important*
A'it ordered it to be published In pamphlet
form. I
4 / Sunday with Beer, Hule and Hap>
p. i Uneu?'Some ot the Liquor BbIoobi
Oli'W"* Their Front Doors and Open
T ^flielr Back Doors?All the Beer Gar4
f .ens Open, and Not Even the Croat
/ ii>oors of the Beer Saloons in the
) Bowery Closed.
< | Lager or no lager?was not the question among
th \ 9 Germans yesterday. The reports In regard to
ID | e action or the Excise Commissioners bad been
} conflicting that some timid persons might have
ti i ought the beer saloons would be closed, bat the
a , ujorlty knew that it would not be a question of
lag -er or no lager, but simply a question of lront
A. ors or back doors. A German's Sunday without
lai o'er I You might as well speak or a Greek
r ti "d's feast without nectar or ambrosia. A
v .iebrated Bavarian statesman said, many
47 -ars ago, It did not matter how much
it ?; ?7 Increased the taxes; the people would bear
It | so long as they did not raise the price of beer;
t> J- at if they did so there would surely be a rebelll,,.
in?a revolution. It was a jest, perhaps, bat
tlX ere is no doubt that beer, the cool, delicious
* la?\ reri is an Important element of German happin
1 esc and G^rinuethlivhkeiL Every lager beer
Mi | oon yesterday was, In its way,
ancl ' of Jollity. Wherever the husky voice of the
Eel i fnar shouted "beer" there were quiet enjoyment,
ore* J er, good nature and sociability. No rowdyism,
oo r oaths, no squaring and hitting, no drunkenness,
' to h % good-humored chatting, and, in some places,
m iislc. A Herald reporter, who visited a very
% t rge number of saloons and gardens In different
l> Tts of the city yesterday, saw not a single
,.f a anken person.
me scene In the Atlantic Garden, in the Bowery,
\ 4 very animated. Some 4,000 persons were there
) | sterday. There were two concerts, one In the
4 jr Aernoon and one In the evening, and four or Ave
i,; < the remaining members of the Viennese lady
rchestra played all day long to entertain this vast
rfc adlence. They were dressed in black, very
. of aodestly. There was a Hush or roses on their
? leeks and a lively sparkle In their eyes, and they
; lghed a good deal while they were playing. The
v dlence was attentive and appreciative. Every
' w and then the nouse?or the garden?thunred
with applause, and U the spirit ot Beethoven
mself had been leader the enthusiasm could
/ ?t possibly have been more Intense.
U *?r. welss beer, sarsaparllla, even Rhino wine, you
rii, mid have, but nothing stronger; nobrandy.no
m in, no rum, and, alas! no whiskey. Bnt how did
V. v. n * proprietor comply with the requirements of the
jjj; telse law? Well, there are Ave lrout doors, three
p; rge ones and two small ones at the sides. The
Hp ree large doors were closea and the blinds palled
W: wn, but the small doors at the sides were open,
13V I served the purpose Just as well. There was
thing mysterious about It. There was a conMp
i?t rush of people in and out, and any officer
fc*' jo passed by could have seen mat the hundreds
irf >o were going In and coming ont were having a
.i it of lager. Many an omcer passed br In the
a \V rse of the day, but the beer flowed faster and
b "er, and the strains of Strauss and Weber grew
F ler and loader, and there was no interference,
*i i the day was as merry In Atlantic Garden as it
}T had been.
V' " lie saloons and gardens In the Bowery were all
. ?pe> n. Most of them did noi even close tnelr lront
|o< re, bat kept them wide open. The reporter
ask, ed the proprietors oi tho.-te saloons whether
[hi l j had received any notice from the Excise Comnil
rfclfi ? answer was everywhere "No." rurtner op
V V * the bMr saloons were also open. The re1
Bol| rter went through avenue A, avenue B and
kta. ft streets In which lager flows freely, and
ban ? d everywhere the same state of things. The
lor. '.rs were open, a Jolly crowd was within,
fcnft i the "busluess" done was capital. In the
lov ftr part of the city the liquor saloons
tr> ' /e very generally closed, and those that were
op< <n could only be entered by the back doors:
Roc wvelt street and its violnity, for instance.
Men red deserted, but many a glass of whiskey was
and Mbtediy drank behind the closed doors. Even
ap i >own the proprietors or the liquor saloons
llo* 4 their front doors and opened their baek
too % so that the dlflereuce between the liquor
laic >?s and the regular beer saloons is simply
this ?The first had only their Dack and side doors
per , the latter their front doors as well.
Th i police had reclvcd no instructions to close
the i *ioons. The IIbrald reporter met Mr. Ilenry
' . pot it a, the President of the Police Commissioners,
whr old him that the Board had given no special
Inst -jetton for the day.
"1 m in lhvor of letting the Germans have all
(he i ?er they want," he said. "The Germans art
t pet eeable,
OmnillLY class of pkoplo,
?no ody has a right to interfere with their enjoyi.
t. I shall not tell any Captain to ask his
ei crawl through the chimney to see whether
fay . ter Is sold. II the front doors are closed and
gray thing aeems quiet and orderly, I am satiaTh
reporter was abont to ask, "Rut how If the
front doors are not closed V' He bad no time, howiver,
for Mr. Henry Smith wan culled away by a
I part' i of friends who were sipping champagne. It
Was hampagne?no lager.
8e feam liooni*-, In the sixth pteclnct, told the
ftpo: rter that the torce in this precinct had In<
'.rue tlons to see that the front doors were closed.
Bat t they have no Instructions to get in by a hall
ioor he added. "A great many liquor saloons
low? 1 town are closed, at any rate, because it
wow id not pay to Veep them open wnen there is so
Bttle travel on tunday. You see, there Is no
run) ennoss on t.hft Rtrf>?t.?! all IS nmpt. and
fieri j. Of oonrse, 1 have no doubt Chat many of
rnaii' ion keepers are aelUnr liquor, but all we can
o la t< ,, obey the order* of the Commlaaloners."
Serf list Lower?, of the Second precinct, aald be
tad fcr not the police force for twenty-three years,
ttd g e it as Ms opinion that severe legislation
i VUndt / the old stringent excise law," he aald, "I
aw n> ore drunken men than I sec now; I waa in
Me up) ?r district at the time, and knew laborers
who pc sslbly might have taken a glass or two If
the atUk V ons bad been kept opea, but as they were
all ei0M . \ they bought a great botUe on Saturday
lifht a; id were drank all day long: moat of the
lafoonsl n this precinct are effectually tloaed, bat
(fee msjo irity do bnalneas with closed doors."
One of : i the lollleat German audiences was that
in Terra- Garden. There was a "grand saored
Concert" } < ut night. What sort of a aaored conoert?
Bi sch or Handel T Perhapa a performance
of the "Kl kesslah" or aoma other sublime work of
. aaored m 4 f ale r No, not exactly. The performance
mm "La Bella Helena," wblon la very sacred, in3**d?
P*? r dcularly In the love scenes. Paul Falk'a,
W5B1 ^ owery Garden and the other German
fwd?na<; fere all In tnll blast. The Germans spent
i marry, jolly Sunday^and what more could Uiay
9MH lldfll Ift Wt
Why England 1b the Banker of the
Interesting Statistics Concerning
English Mintage.
Immense Growth in the Railroad
The Course of the Stock
Wall Stkxit, I
Sunday, July 18,1819.)
Activity continues lt<J reigu la the gold market,
fortuitous olroumstanoes malting it perhaps more
legitimately lively than any other on the street.
Innately strong as the pool la supposed to
be, Its diplomacy has been greatly fortified by the
considerable outgo of gold coin during the week,
tbe stiffness of exchange and the known weakness
in specie of the Federal Treasury. The facts connected
with the history of gold for the last five
years are beginning to permeate business circles.
Tnoughtful men are commencing to analyze, contrast
and compare; to watch the weakening process
that has been gradually going on under our
own eyes; to look at England, with her $79,000,000
coined in 1872 and $40,000,000 coined during the
last six months of 1871, all of which, with the exception
of tbe amount sent to Germany,
has entered Into healthy circulation; to
watch Franoe, so small in comparison
with the United States, paying, with magnificent
credit to herself, a mighty war debt to her rlctor
that would have shaken our people to the very
core had we been so forced; to see Germany with
patient power absorbing gold irom England,
France and America, coining and distributing and
applying this wealth to the building of railroads
and the development of
All these facts come within the purview of the
true financier, and it Is but natural that he should
himaoli1 wltl + ha* ova wa r.t a ma?(aa
aoa uiuincu, niuiuvi mac no ui auicitva utuuu^i
He can point with a certain degree of pride to an
Increase in population; a growth In oar material
resources; to large and Increasing exports; to
mines oi silver that enhance the value of American
"merchandise" quoted abroad, and to a network
of railroads elsewhere unequalled. On the other
hand and as an ofifeet the one great, unanswerable
(act will perpetually stare him In the face, that as
apeoplo we are swimming in debt, with but few
American bonds commanding par or $100
in gold abroad, with nearly every railroad
on the Continent a borrower, with the Treasury of
the Union holding less than ten millions of dollars
In its vaults after the payment of Its accrued Interest
and little mere than gold enough now accumulating
from oustoms to meet the payments on
public interest. There Is no use In putting a wry
face upon the matter. These are lacts, and it is
onlv the blind or reckless man who will not recognize
their bearing upon our future. The same
financial principles that apply to a private firm
should be used in gauging
and when the creditor discovers undue Inflation of
paper and utter looseness in dealing with the most
substantial of assets it Is but natural that, looking
to the future, not merely for himself, but lor his
children, and for the protection of the wealth he has
spent years to accumulate, that credlt?r should
be solicitous, If not alarmed. Another thought
in this connection?England has a territory
not so large as some of our States. Tet
England is the banker of the world. From Rome
to Hindostan, from Russia to Egypt, there Is
scarcely a country er a company that has not
sought the aid of English capital. Magnificent as
we of America boast ourselves to be, we have followed
in the same groove, and, notwithstanding
the immensity of our so-called "capital," have gone
a-begglng. And whyr Because England has
learned the lesson that America never should have
forgotten, to wit?That the presence In the country
on a substantial basis secures, besides, a strength
that attracts and fastens the confidence of the
world. Withdraw English gold, reduce that market
to the condition of our own, with Its paltry ten,
twenty or thirty millions, and Christendom would
witness a decline In consols?that sheet anchor of
Great Britain?and a lapse of credit that would
shake the flnanclal communities of Christendom
like an earthquake. Let toe United states take
the contrast to heart. We may not be immediately
over a volcano, but It may not be many years be
fore Its rumblings will become significant, and
tbere will be witnessed a Held of commercial overthrow
under Its scope of destruction and more terrible
In its results even than those which attended
the collapses of 1837 or 1847.
reached during the week was per cent, being
an advance of 1 per cent. The direct cause or the
same was doubtless the strength of foreign exchange
at (or oo-day sterling and 110H for sight,
and the large specie export of $4,000,000, of which
$3,250,000 was In gold coin. It is understood that
further important engagements have been mate
for the ensuing week.
The bank statement of the past week Is less
favorable than that of Its Immediate prede
cessor, showing, u tt docs, a decrease of
$372,276 in tne legal reserve. The reserve of 26
per cent, previously reported, amounted to
$10,808,000. Yesterday tt was $18,436,726. The Increase
in deposits was $6,647,600; in circulation,
$16,800. The specie increase was $1,108,800; in
legal tenders, $181,000. The total Increase of liabilities,
therefore, was $6,663,100. As compared
with that of last week, the statement appears as
July 6. July 12. Dl&rencet.
Loans $286,806,800 $288,174,600 Inc. $1,268,700
Specie S3,661,400 34,668,000 Inc. 1,108,600
Circulation... 27,276,200 27,281,800 Inc. 16,600
Deposits 232,389,400 238,816,000 Inc. 6,647,600
Legal tenders 48,168,000 48,129,800 Inc. 161,000
The following shows the relation between the
total reserve and the total liabilities:?
July 6. July 12. Dijtoreruxa.
Specie. $33,661,400 $34,668,000 Inc. $1,106,600
Legal teoders. 48,168,000 48,329,900 Inc. 161,900
Tot. reserve $81,719,400 $82,887,900 Inc. $l,288,600
Circulation... 27,276,200 27,291,800 Inc. 16,600
Deposits 232,369,400 288,816,800 Inc. 6,647,600
ri liab'fs. $269,646,600 $266,208,700 Inc. $6,663,100
26 p. C. res'V, 64,911,400 66,662,176 ?
Excess over
26p.0.resT. 16,808,000 16,436.728 Dec. 372,276
may be recorded asstreng. The demand, as shown
by the recorded sales, may not appear active, but
the information U that important private transactions
have taken place at market figures
which serve to keep the prices firm. There
Is likewise a larger demand than supply
in pnbllo. The following are the quotations
United states currenoy sixes, 114* a 114ft; do.
do. 1881, registered, lis a us k ; do. do. do., coupon,
119ft a 190ft; do. flve-twentlea, registered, May
and November, 116ft a 117ft; do. do. 1802, oonpon,
do., 117ft a 117ft; do. da. 1864, do. do., lltft a lis;
do. do. 1866, do. do., H8ft a ll?; do. do. lMr,
reaio%?rod, January and July, UT a lit ft; do. do.
IBM, ooapon, do., 11TX a lis; do. do. 1MT, do. do.,
lUX ? u?X; do. do.. 1M* no. do,, U8Kall8x;
da tea-fortlea, registered. 114* a 116*; do. do.,
ooapon, MX a lis*; do. Htm of imi, coupon,
lift* n llMf.
TU ronsioN mint.
There have toon ao features connected with the
(orelcn Market daring toe past week influential In
obaraotsr apon American capital beyond the decline
In Brie on Saturday and a redaction In the
bank rata from 8 to t per cent. There are facta
connected with English mintage, however, tbat
are worthy ol reeord. Tbe Deputy Master of the
Mint states that there has been an "extraordinary
and unooaalng demand for all denomination! of
gold, sliver and bronze coin." As a consequence
or thia demand the coinage executed by tbe Mint,
whiah in the last report was stated to be very
much in exoesa of tliat of previous years, has in
18T2 far exceeded that of 1871. An Idea of the immense
amount of coining performed last year may
De garnered .rum we statement; 01 me weign w
metal Issued (or convention Into coins. No
lesa than 110 tons of (told, 137 or silver and 114
of bronae were supplied to the Mint, and from
this enormous mass oi metal coins of thirteen different
denominations were struok, representing
nearly sixteen and a hair millions of mouey. This
sum comprised 5'i,&4i,048 pieces, of which nearly
seventeen millions were of cold, twenty millions
eight hundred thousand or thereabouts of silver,
and the remainder of bronze. The value of the
gold coinage amounted to upwards of ?16,000,000,
of the silver upwards of ?1,260,000, and ol the
brouxe to something under ?60,000. In 1871 the gold
coined was valuea at ?10,600,000, which was considered
an extremely large issue of coin, the previous
yearly average having been ?6,000,000; but in
the paat year the gold money produced by the
Mint has exceeded the issue of 1871 by a sum but
little short ol the average coinage of former years.
Indeed, the coinage of gold lias gone on uninterruptedly
lor the laat eighteen months, having been
begun in September, 1871, and coucluded only In
the course of last month, and has, no doubt, realrhA
amount. anMHnatftH vi? 404 ftflO (MM r.llA
whole of wbloh, with the exception of a sum or
?2,000,000 transmitted to Germany, appears, according
to the report, "to have been legitimately
employed both lor home and foreign circulation in
the nsnal manner." A similar aonormal demand
for silver money was also experienced In the past
twelve months. The report of the Deputy Master
of the Hint states tbat the records of the last fifteen
years show a wouderfnlly rapid rate of Increase,
the Issue of 1867 amounting to ?87,000, and
that Of 1872 to ?072,000.
It is not strange that railroad bonds are attractive
objects of speculation. The iron network of
the country represents 67,323 miles, the total receipts
of whloh last year amounted to about
$610,000,000, an amount greater by $160,000,000
than the receipts of the United States government
for the same time irom all sourccs of revenue except
loans. Nearly $66,000,000 was paid out in
dividends, and (100,000,000 as interest on bonded
debt. The significant fact is stated, that while the
population of the United States in twenty years
has gained 66 per cent ihe mileago of railroads has
increased 337 per cent and the gross receipts over
700 per cent. It Is a reasonable assumption, with
such a basis for calculation, that the railroad interest
of America, properly managed, will eventually
become the most profitable source of wealth
known on this Continent, especially if the system
bo administered with that honesty which carries
with it the confidence of the commercial world.
The Imports for the week amounted to $9,432,296,
of which $7,602,163 represents merchandise and
$1,840,188 represents dry goods. On the other
band, the weekly total of domestic exports showB
a tailing off irom $7,600,000 to $4,960,000?a decrease
of about one-third In two months. There are
causes for this which may be discussed hereafter.
There Is no cause, however, lor a recurrence of
such influences as have resulted from the undue
importation that has afflicted our country for the
last ten years. Our strength should always be
manifested in a favorable balance abroad, and It
never can be bo exhibited until our people learn |
economy and our mercnants are taught that a
prudent determination on tueir part win ao uiuca
towards the bringing about of that financial millennium
in which none are more interested than
themselves and for which the people of the United
States pray.
The change in the Presidency of Lake Shore
inaugurated a movement in stocks that was more
or less laverably reflected during the week. Rock
Island, Western Union. Northwestern common,
Wabash, Atlantic and Pacific preferred, Union
Pacific, Hannibal and St. Joseph, Pacific Mail, C., 0.
and 1. C. and other stocks actively participated in
the speculation, and if outside orders continue the
present week may witness a duplication of the results
of that which has jnst closed. It Is an indubitable
feet, however, that more working capital
is needed to maintain a successful Summer market,
ii has been already stated, we are about ten millions
below the required standard, and the broker
naturally teels unsatisfied with what to him are
artificial operations. Prices are said to be too high
to Invite outsiders at this season, while the heavy
speculators are either absent or holding
stooks for a rise. The advance during
the week ranged from % to 6 per cent.
New York Central showed an improvement
from 103% to 104H- Harlem gained 3X per cent.
Brie went from 63 to 60X* Luke Shore fluctuated
between MX a 96*. Wabash strengthened from
MX to 70X- Northwestern was active, at prices
ranging between esx and 71X, with even better
promise for the future, the stock being gradually
scattered. Rock Island advanced from 109* to
HI*. St. Paul was steady on a change of about l
per cent. The beat rise was In Atlantic and Pacific
preferred, which showed the influence of the market
fully 6 per cent. Union Pacific was sympathetic
to the extent of 2 per cent. Hannibal and
St. Joseph was likewise very strong and speculative,
the common going from 87% to 41X and the
preferred from u to 60. Delaware, Lackawanna
ana western wan quuwu ueiwccu kuv rAviciuci ui
98 a MX, Western Union between 84# and 8?*,
and Pactilo Hall between 86* and 87 *.
The following table shows the highest and lowest
prices of the principal stocks on Saturday:?
HightttL Lowest
New Tort Central. 103* 103*
Erie ?o* fio*
Lake Shore W* 92
Wabash 69* e?*
Northwestern ??* OB*
Northwestern prelerred II SI
Rook Island no* no
St. Paul 42* 68*
St. Panl preferred 78* 78
Ohio and Mississippi 89* 38*
Union Pacific 28 87*
0., a and La 30* 80*
Western Union 88* 86*
Pacific Mail 87 * 87*
Reading Railroad in Philadelphia called for 110*,
and Pennsylvania 103*.
Western Union. 86* ? M* Ob * N W 89^ a 60*
D. L * w Vf>A 100 Ch k N W pref. 80* a 81
raoiflc Mail.... 87* ? 87K "JCn IDS a KB*
N V Central ...108* a liB1* Bock Island... .110* s 110*
t rie 59* a W* St Paul S3* a 88*
Harlem 188 a US M Paul prwt.... 78 a 78*
Boat, Hart A K . 2* a 3* Wabaah 08* * 6?*
Lakv bhore H i % Ohio * Ml*..... 38* a SI*
Union Pacini-... 27* 87* Han A dtwo.... 60* a 41
Plttabarg 87* 87* ' k 1 0 30* a 80*
VIear Wlthvat Decided Change-Wheat
(inlet*?Corn (fcalet?Pork Firmer?Lard
1I7..L I.a?. Hall
Refined Sugar Higher?Raw |?gar
Q,u let?Coffee Steady?Re II mod PatroUnm
<^al?t and Lower?SatkI Stores
Otntrallj Steady.
Satordat, Joly 13?? P. M.
There via a somewhat freer movement ol merchandise
during tbe week which hM Jut closed,
particularly of domestic produce; bat stUl trade
waa tor tbe most part irregular and fltrui. In certain
quarters active preparations had boon mads
for tbe opening of the Pall aeaaon, whlcb will probably
commenoe about the latter part or the correal
month, althoogh no eepeelal aetinty Is anticipated
before the 1st of August at the soonest Daring
the pact week the dry goods market hM ruled
quiet, and values remained nearly nominal (or both
cotton and woollen fabrics. The hardware busli
mm has been quiet, mu ha ? rote thM have
jet 14, rera-wrrff sun
oooarred few and unimportant enrages. Tbt
movement in cotton, groceries and other leading
commodities has been slow and unsatisfactory,
while in breadstuff* a lair business has been done,
though at irregular end generally tower price*, parttcoUrljr
tor wheat Toward the eloae of the week, how
? - laaline akteimil anil iiAah
bettor price*, which were freely paid, buyer* evincing
their confidence In the future by bidding mil prices for
Urge Ion to armre. Provision* were irregular, but on
the whole higher, especially hog meat* On Saturday
the marked were generally quite steadv. Hour
sold to a moderate extent at tormer price*, wheat and
corn closed quiet Oats were bat moderately active.
Cotton va< dull and generally nomtiiul. Groceries, with
the exception ol refined sugar, whtoh advanced, were
generally without decided change. Refined petroleum
declined, and the movement in naval stores was moderate
and at tormer prices.
Cotton.?The movement In cotton on the spot was
alow, and prioea continued to a great extant nominal at
tormer quotations, future deliveries, at a decline of
1-lte., were moderately active. We sum upaslollows:?
Consumption? i o-day, SSI; last evening, 9 Total, 500.
Kor future delivery < basis Ww middling) the sales have
been as follows:?Last evening, alter three o'clocc?
July, JoO at 20c., AW at ild I IBc., 4d0 atU^c.; AugnsL BO
atWfo., TOO at 19 7 -16?.; September, 300 at 18 l-itic . lis) at
i8S'e., I0J at l*J<c. t October, 3U) at 17 11-ltic., too at ITiie.;
November, to at 17 7-ltic., lJu at 17><c.; December, at
17 7-16c., oUU at 17Hc. Total. 3,900 bales. ToAley up
to oue o'clock V. M.July, 100 at *>Ko., 100 atHOKc., 600
at aukc., aw at *> 1-lHo.; August, /uo at like., 106 at
lyll-lflo..3UUat 19^c.,7ii0 nt 191116c, 1U0at 1921 Sic.. 10. at
1J u-:tio., 100 - id 9-itc., fitiu at i?*c.. 400 at I* 17 ifc., <00
at IB 9-ltc aw at l^ic.. lw> at 1? /-loo., 8W> at 19J?c.; teulemoer,
#X>atlB*c., ltWat 18 6-16e., lo?i at U^c., 100 at
t8 100 at l^c.; October, luO at 17Hc. Total, ft,400
bales. Orand total, 11,400 bales. We quote
UjitaiuU. Alabama. Neie Oritmu. Texax
Ordinary 14 14 14 14
U?od ordinary 17K 17V 17V 11\
Strict good ordinary ISM 1k2 is* 18J? I
Low uiiddllng 19* lhV 19V ltjC i
Middling SV 20 V 2uV 1
Oood middling ?1%. 21%. J.'Ji aS
?The quotation* are b.ised on cotton in (tore, running In I
quality not more than half a grade abovo or below the
grude quoted.
Corraa.?kio was steady, with a lair demand. The
Miesoouipri*e 4,7t9 bags per Alpha, to arrive at tbl* port
frotn Hampton Koadi; 4,oyo do. per OountMs of Dudley,
at New Orleans, and 4,400 do. per Kramat, at Baltimore,
Jill on private terms. Other descriptions were without
noteworthy movement. Wo quote:?Klo, ordinary
cargoes, 17Hc. a 17*40. ; lair cargoes, 18c. a I8,l4c.;
food cargoes, MHc. a lB^c.; prime cargoes, i9o. a
9^c.: extreme ranje for lots, 17Xo. a U\c., gold,
Jer lb., DO a DO days' credit; Java (government bags),
Ic. a Sic.; do. (grass mala). 22o. a 23c.; Singapore,
do., 18c. a 19c.; Ceylon, 11*. it 20c.; Maracalbo, l#u. a 20c. t
Laguayra, 19c. a iOc.; Jamaica, 19c. a 2jc. ; tit Domingo, i
17c. a 17SiC.; Porto Ktco, 19c. a 19%o.; Coeta Kiea, lH>Sc. a 1
20c.; Malabar, lH^c. a 19c.; Mexican, 18Vc. a lake, i
Mauila, l?>?c. a 19c.; Angostura, lSWc. a IVke.; Kava- i
nilia^ l^c. a ltyfc.; Oura?ou, l?\o. ilk,, gold, 00a 90 ,
dv*ouB and Qrain?Becelpu? Flour, 1UN bbla: wheat, 1
27,SUB bushel*;corn, 47,971 do.;corn meal 2,076 bbla ;oau,
68,2u0 bushels; rye, S,MX/do. The flour market was quiet
and steady at former urlues. The kales foot up 9,0t>0 obi*,
within the range ot the subjoined Quotations. Ourn meal
was quiet We note sales 300 bbls. western at $3 la We
quota :?
No. 2 state *3 00 a $4 25
Superfine Bute 4 80 a 6 28 :
hxtra state 8 78 a 6 28 ,
Choice -late 6 80 a 7 28 '
tiuperdue Western 4 80 a 828
Extra Western 8 80 a 6 00
r.xtra Minnesota 6 60 a 8 00
Round hoop Ohio, shipping brands 6 2& a 6 74
Round hoop Ohio, trade brands 7 00 a 7 28
Family 800 a 910
St liouis, low extra 6 00 a 7 00 i
St Loni*, straight extra 7 25 a 8 00 i
St Loots, choice double extra 8 60 a 9 00
8t Louis, choice tauiily 9 00 a 10 80
Cahiorula 8 00 a 9 78
Rye tiour 4 '-6 a 8 30
(Southern, No. 2 3 80 a 4 80
Southern superfine 8 00 a 8 80
Southern uxira 6 28 a 8 60
Southern lamily 9 00 a 11 00
Corn meal, Western 3 30 a 3 40
Corn meal, Jersey 9 15 a 3 48
Corn meal, Brandywlne 3 74 a 8 80
Baltimore 4 40 f. o. b.
Caloric 3MJ a 3 66
Puncheons IS UO f. a b.
?Wheat waslairly active, with further hale* of 186,000
bushels. at gl 49 a il 6lk tor red Winter, $1 46 tor No. 2
Milwaukee to arrive, $1 17 a (1 26 lor interior, |1 28 a
$1 38 for commou spring, $1 38 a $1 38 for No. 3 Milwaukee
do., $1 41 lor mixed do.. $1 42 a |1 4s lor fair do..
$1 60 a f 1 83 for choice do., $1 60 for No. 1 Iowa do. and
$lS0a$18ilor white Illinois. Corn was in moderate
request We note sales ot 73,000 bushels at t6;. a (<9c. tor
?ood to choice steamer, ;8c. a 6oc. lor rail mixed, lOHc. a
Ic. for yellow, 6dc. a 69c. lor white, and 82c. tor blue
eyed. The demand lor oats wa* rather llpht; a,two
bushel* were sold, mostly, if not all, at 43c. for black, 44c.
a 45o. (or mixed and MB. a 52^o. lor white, hye, barley
and malt were neglected and nominal, i'eas were ouiet,
the nominal price being 90c. for spot and 92c. tor Canadian
Held to arrive.
Fbbiuht*.?There was onlY a limited business in berth
freight to-day, but room oontiuued scarce and rate* without
decided change. Vessels tor charter were iu lair demand
irom the petroleum trade at very IU11 rates, but
those adapted to the train trade were not much sought
after, and rates were easy. The engagements were:?
To Liverpool, by steam, 800 bales cotton at ?e. 10d., compressed
; the nominal grain rale* were 12d. a H\d.; by
sail, 8,0i 0 bushel* wheat at lOd.; 880 hhds. tobacco at 60s.
To London, by sail. 24 hhds. tobacco at 5oe. To Ulaigow,
by steam. 1,000 boxes cheese at 76s. The charters were :?
An American brig, hence to a direct IrUhtport with L,li00
bbls. refined petroleum, at 9s.; a Norwegian bark, bence
to Cork tor orders,with 2,100 bbl*. naphtha, at 8a, United
Kingdom; 9s. 6d. Continent, and 9a Baltic; a Norwegian
bark, hence to the Baltic, with 3,600 bbla refined petroleum,
at a lump sum, private terms; an American ship,
from Philadelphia to the Continent, with 4,600 bbla refined
do., at 6a. 6d., option ot Dutch ports at 6s. 9d., and
an American ship ot l,lti5 tons register, hence to Uenoa
with a full cargo ot tobacco, said to be at 65*.
Molasses.?The market continued quiet for invoice
lets, but the Jobbing trade wa* tair at current ur.ces. We
quoteNew crop?Cuba, centrifugal and mixed, inc. a
22c.; do., clayed, 27c. a 29c.; do., muacovado, refining,
290. a SUc.; (lo., do., grooenr, Sic. a 40c. ; rorto itico. BUc.
a 60e.; English Islands, 26c. a 60c.; Maw Orleans, 66c. a
Natal Stobbl? At late meeting of the naval ctor*
trade It was ananlmooaly resolved not to bold an exchange
ou Saturday* from now until September I. The
business to-day. consequently, was rather meagre, only
a lew deaiere attending the Produce Exchange. spirits
turpentine la without new feature of Interest; the demand
was light and the value about steady. Sales 2S
bbls. at 46c. Strained rosin Is held rerv strong at $2 95 a
$3 lor good strained and about $2 90 a $3 9EIH for common.
We note sales or 690 bbls. at $i 93k and fioJ do. at til wo.
Tar Is quiet, but abont steady. Pilch dull, but held at
about $3 37>4 a $3 SO for prime city, delivered.
PnaourciL?On 'Change to-day the market for refined
ruled steady and more aetive for future, with speculators
the cmet sellers. We heard of 10,000 bbls. July
sold late yesterday at 17^0., 13,000 bbls. August and 9.&M
bbls. September to-day at same Drioei also 3,600 bbls.
high test, prompt delivery, at 18%c. Cargoes for July
held at 18c. by receivers. Cases steady, but ouiet at tic.
Naphtha dull and entirely nominal at 10c. a 10>to. Crude
In bulk negleeted and nominal at IHc. a 7)ic. lor spot.
At Philadelphia there was a moderate trade and the
market steady. Hales of 3,000 bbls. each July and
Aula* I at lie. T)>e Creek quotations were:?oil City,
fci bid; Petroleum Centre, $1 80 a 91 86; Tittwvllle,
Rousvllle, $1 86.
Pbovisiohs.?Receipts of pork, 63 bbla.; beef, *7 psckages;
iot ftieAta, 1U3 do.: lard, 100 bbls. and tlerees and 380
kegs. The pork market was firmer. We note sales of
*48 bbls. prime mess on private terms; fiOObbls., August
delivery, at $17 36; and In Jobbing lota, 75 bbls. at
$17 21 a $17 Lard, lor July delivery, was Arm, with
sales ol 240 bbls. at 9 l-lf? ; for the later mouths the market
was weak; 780 bbls. August, sold at 9 1-16C.; 1,780 bbU
November, at 9Kc.; L0QU bbls. October, at 9^c..and 360
bbls. city, at Hkc Beer continued quiet, with price*
steady, In small lots about as packages ware placed at
u rices witnln the ranee of $960 a $10 60 for plain mess
bbls.; $11 a$13 for extra da bbls.; $20a$:i for prime
mese tierces, and $23a$'4> lor India do. tierces. Beef
lis IBS were neglected and nominal aiabout$'J6a$31 as
extremes lor Southern and Western. Cnt meats were only
In moderate request, but the market was very firm for all
.Us^rinHnn* W* hutrfl off Itllll rtf lHQA) h?IIUa II IKa
rerun, at SXc.; 10,000 do.. 11 lbs. average, at Sc.; 800
smoked shoulders at 10c., 700 smoked ham* at 15 Vc.. 1,800
pieces frcib meats at 8}<o. for shoulders and 13c. lor
hama. Hacon waa aulot and without chance lu prices;
the tale* iucloile 25 boxen short rib at 8Jfc. Batter and
cheese were without noteworthy change In any respect
Ricx.?Business In a distributing wny continued fair,
with prices ruling steady; the Mies foot up 40 tieroes or
Oarollna at 7%c. a S\c? and itt) bags of Rangoon at 6J4c.
a To
Hdoa*-?Raw sugar was quiet, but steady. We note
sales of U? hhds. common musoovado at 7Jfc., 100 hhits.
good at Sc. and 134 hhda Porto Rloo at 8kc. a 83<c. Refined
sugar?especially white?was in active request and
higher, closing at lMc. a loj-,c. tor "A" and
Iukc. for "harda." For raw souar we quote:?
Cuba-defined, luieiior to common, SWe. a T\c.; fair to
good fair. 7%c. a 7Vc.; good to prime, TUc. a 8c.; grocery,
Fair to good, 8Wc. a BHc.; prime to choice. S^c. a 8\c.;
centrifugal. >>lidK. and boxes, 8^c. a 9hc. ; molasses,
hbds. and hoxa* SKc. a 7fcc.; molado, 4c. a 5*o.
Havana?Boxes, Dutch standard. No*. 7 to 9, 7c. a 7fic.:
do., 10 to 12. ^e. a Hiie.. do.. IS to >4 8*c. a ftfc.; do., 1<
to fa, ?Hc. a tfa.: do., It to ?, 10J<c. a lo^c.; white. 9*0.
a lOKc'. Porto Hlco? Refining, common to prime, (mo. a
8c.; grocery, lair to choice. JMfo. a Sc. Brazil-butch
standard, Nos. 8 to U, 8K*. 7fff. Java?Dutch standard.
Noe. 10 to II, Sc. a 8>ic. Manila?Superior and extra
superior, 7c. a 7Wjc.
Btkarini dull, nut steady at 8Xc. for prime In tierces.
Taixow more active and steady- sates of W0 hhds.
prime city at 8 7-l5c. a 8Hc., 61 hnaa and 50 bhla do
western at BXc.
Wiiisht.-Receipts, 540 bbls. Market quiet; sales 100
bbls. at K)ic. and ? do. at 88c..closing at the lower price.
.. **w OauLun, July It, 1871
Cotton Irregular; ordinary, lte. -, good ordinary, He.;
low middling*, ITXc. { middlings, 18Vc. Net receipts,
108 bales; grata, SwL Bxports to (Mat Britain' 258;
coastwise, 1,147. dates, 500; last evening, 1,200. Stock.
Oawsoo, Jaly 13,187S.
Plour steady and unchanged; sales oi 1,00a bbls. at
97 75 for No. 1 Hiring, $8 75 lor amber Winter. $07# for
white Winter and 910 25 for double extra. Wheat firm,
but unlet; sales of three cars Ha 1 Milwaukee club at
fl 47, one car wblte Canada at 91 SB. Corn quiet: sales
of two oars hif b mixed at B4c. Corn meal sold at #115
for bolted, ?1 to for unbolted, per ewt Mill feed anchangeil,
at 928 for shorts. 9X1 for shlpstuflTs and 9*2 for
middlings, per ton. Canal freight*?Wheat, 7^c.:poaa,
7c. t oorn and rye. 8lfc., to New Tork; lumber, 8315 to
the Hudson and 8*?to NewTorfc. Railroad freight*
Flour to Philadelphia, Sue.; to Boston, 58c.; to New
Tork. 40c.; to Albany, 38e. Hecelpt* by lake?14^00
bushels wheat, and 780,000 foot of lumber. Hhipmente by
canal?1,000 bushels wheat and 80,400 feet lumber.
mils. Jnlv 12. 1879.
Lake ud rail imports for the last twenty-four
hour* j? Floor, 4,900 bbis.; wheat, 1(1,J00 bushels; corn.
Ki.380 do.; oata, 33^2# da ibarley, 800 da : rye. 11JM do.
Canal shipments?Wheat, 17MU7 b untie la; corn. U?,7J1 do;
oata. da ; rye, 7,600 da Rail export*?whtat, 31.000
bushel*; oorn, 117.3Mdo.; oata, 2U,JOO do.; barley, W0 da;
rye, 1,300do. Canal freight* lower; wheat, 10c.; corn. to.;
oata. ?Xc. Floor quiet; aalaa of Western ttpnaf at
una 17; baker*'. ?7 a $7 W; amber, ft a $8 Bu; white,
|8 60 a $9 60. Wheat firmer, bat little doing; *ale* of
mail lata Milwaukee No. 1 Spring at $1 *0. Quoted?
Duluth Na 1 Spring. $1 ?; Milwaukee do.. $1 *?i
Milwaukee No. J Spring, M l II 34; Chleano No.
SUprlng.Jl SO; whiteCanada, 91 Mall 7?; white Mlchtfan,
ft M a $1 Corn a (hade Tower; sale* da,
Si.lXW bushel* No. 3 at Me, ll.?00 do., la lot*, atM^e. a
4Cke? 1,0(10 do. din dried at 4*Wo. a 43c. Oat* >*e. lowar;
ale* 30.000 bushel* No. 1 at37>?c. a Mc. Rye nominal at
Ac. a 7V;. Barley malt Una at $1 16 a ftl 30 for prime
Winter Weetern, $1 35 for prime Canada. Rye malt bald
at Ma FrovUton* -Male* o( men pork at $17; ahort
cat*, $17; clear (Idea, $18 M; shoulder*, $c., da lacked,
10c.; hams. 14c.; do. sacked, 16c.; breakfast baoon,
?Hc.; sacked da, lOHc.; dried baef, $17 a $18: beef
tongues, $? M par dozen, bard aaM atftKa.?? oeroes,
?Hc- Inkexs. Balance unchanged.
A, Broadway, oaUaaM Claims by salt or gi siisillngs l>
blllWMWtkmMtthe United states. AUtHreeereaponoaota
hare ranisnoae from Jodfaa, b? a.ila.
A RnaowmanVlasoranoa Fatlriea. Me* Igastee is4 cttw
A to loan oa Pood and Mortgage, LeaaeboMa. Builder*
Loans Mid 8ee?ritiesi alao fUlt and Second gul?i?M
wanted Immediately; New Jersey, Brooklyn, Weak heater,
lirat cU?a city property; alto oHaota to boy Ptnt
aad Second and Le*aet?old Mortfage* Iddraa JTOKNKY,
box 319 Now York Post office.
A chance roB pbopui wishino to pse only
moderate amounts to make money la Stocks. Tbe
ew phut riyndicatea ot amali ameanta In auoooaaful operation.
Send tor elrcular
P. R. AH EE WIN k CO.. 80 Broadway.
A. In New York, Brooklyn and New Jeraey. Apply to
SAMUEL &. WOOD, Jr., No. 105 Broadway, room Id
Keferencea?Hon. John J. Cisco, Robert H. Lowry, Kaq.,
Jacob U. Verallye, Esq.
1J Railroad Company, No tt Exchange place, v
Aew York, June 17. 1871 )
A Dividend ot five ? per rent in eaah will be paid to
the stockholders on the 15th July.
The tranater books will be oloaod from 30th June until
morning ot Jlit July. A J. ODhLL, Treasurer.
Fbst mobtoaob bonds of
the New York Central and
Hudson Hirer Railroad Company.
Interest seren par cent,
January and July.
Principal doe in 1903.
Coupon Bond* of $1,0U0 each.
Registered Bond* of $5,000, (10,000 each.
Price 10ft and accrued Interest.
For sale by
53 Exchange place.
Silver Mine.iu Nevada; worth orer one million
dollar*; ledge, l,?I0 feet long and 10 fleet wide; ore
isftays $90 to $Um> per ton; proofs exhibited; price very
low. Adurean NEVADA Herald office.
br allen a howe,
No. 5H Pine street
jjowe8 a macy, bank bbs, so wall street,
new yobk, ofpeb tub 8ajhb facilities to
depositors as incorporated banks, and
tion, 28S Bowery, near Houston street?Interest.?A
owl-annual dlridend of six per cent per annum will be
credited July Ion all nums entitled (hereto for thesis
months and three month* ending June 80, payable on
and after July SI. Dividends not withdrawn will be entitled
to Interest as a deposit. Honey deposited on or
before July si will draw interest from July L Open
dally from 10 A. h. to S f. ML, and on Mondays and Wednesdays
from 10 A. M. to 7 P. M.
ALFRED t. CON KLIN, President
Hjwkt C. Puna, Secretary.
coupons on the bonds of the Norfolk and Petersburg
Railroad, bouthside Railroad and Virginia and Tennessee
Railroad, payable in the ottr oi New York, will be paid
at the First National Bauk, New York. Coupons payable
at Petersburg will be paid at the Merchants' National
Bans and at the Commercial National Bankor the city
of i'eterstMirg, Va. JAAiES B. CCTHBEBT.
North cabolina special tax bonds.-notice
is hereby gtren to all holders of theeo bonds
Intending to join suit under Hon. Reverdy Johnson, that
more than the required number baring gtren asaent, all
assents and assessments most be presented to the committee
on or before July 1A, 1S73.
THuM AS DENNY, Jr.. Chairman, 30 Wall at. Haw York.
Pacific railroad (of missodbi).
Pursuant to the proriaions of a deed of mortgage
made to the undersigned, as trusters, by the Paoiflo Railroan
(of Missouri), dated July 1, 1871, to secure certain
bonds of that company known as Its second mortgage
bonds, the undersigned hereby Inrite proposals to be
made by the holders of such bonds to sell them to the
said trustees. $50,000 baring been paid to the undersigned
by said company to be appropriated to the purchasing,
cancelling and returning to the oompanv said
bonds, as provided in said deed of mortgage. Huch proposals
must be made In writing and sent to the undersigned
be'ore IS o'clock, noon, of Monday, the 14th day
or Julv. 1H73. at the office of the Atlanno and Paoiflc
Railroad Company. 287 Broadway, In the city of New
York, stating the nnmber of said bonds offered for sale
and the lowest once asked for the same. The lowest
bidders will be notified of the acceptance of their proP0WUfc
N?w York, July 1, 1873.
117 Broadway.?New York, July 8, 1873.?A dividend
of sis per oent Is payable on demand.
WILLIAM M. ST. JOHN, Secretary.
Trades savings bank, m Vest twentythird
street?Seven per cent diviiends; coupon,
quarterly interest bearing certificate* i?ur<l, equal In
safety to registered bonds; deposits now draw Interest
from July 1.
North Carolina old and new Bonds, Louisiana
Bonds and past due Coupons, Memphis city past due
Coupons. Southern Securities a specialty.
ARBNTS A YOITNQ, No. 9 New street
intra have money to loan on first class imVV
proved Property; also to buy Second and Leasehold
Mortgages-, fair rates; cttv only.
SAW A BO * LKAVITT. 84 WaU street
ipO.UUU. City Mortgage at par (accrued interest to
buyer): six months'sexen per eent Interest is due 1st of
November next, with principal and six months' Interest
both due 1st of Hay next; Interest promptly paid last four
vears; indemnity bond given by mortgagee. Address O.
Ik, box tlU Herald oflloe.
I tJ.UUU gage, without boons, for a term of years,
on Real Estate in this city.
JOHN F. CONBBY, 162 Broadway, room ?.
i O.UUU and on good Leasehold; $80,000 for llarlem
and Brooklyn.
W. D. A F. BABTLBS, M Wall street.
d?lQ? nnft to loan on bond and MORT?10?),UvU
gsge on citv property; second and
leasehold Mortgages cashed- RICHARD V. I1ARNBTT,
111 Broadway, room F, basement
Montbith?Ryder.?On Thursday. July 8, at tbe
Church of th? Tranafijruratlon. by the Rev. Dr.
Houghton, assisted by Rev. J. It. Johnson, Mr. H.
R. Montbith to Miss Ella L. Ryder, both of New
Rura?DAT.?On Thursday, July 10, At the Presbyterian
church, Ca la kill, N. x., by the Rev.
George A. Howard, Lieutenant rioiiard Rush,
United Stfttes Navy, to Ella M., daughter of ths
tale Edgar B. Day.
Applbto*.?On the evening of Saturday, July 12,
at the residence of her son-in-law, Edward T.
Young, 14 West Sixteenth street, Mrs. & K. Arrutom,
The relatives and friends of the family are reBDOctfull?
invited to attend the funeral, from 8t
Francis xavler's church, Sixteenth street, between
Filth and Sixth avenues, on Tuesday, 16th Inst., at
ten o'clock A, M.
Beany.?Suddenly, on 8undav, July 18, 1873, at
Rye, Westchester countv, N. x., Mrs. Nblum a,
wife of Edmund 8. Beers
Notice of funeral hereafter.
Brlch?Suddenly, on Saturday, July 12, John
T. Brlcii, aged 41 years.
Relatives are Invited to attend the funeral, from
his lata residence. No. 083 PaoiUctatreet, Brooklyn,
on Moaday, July 14, at half-past three o'clock. j
Bomj-hr.?On Sunday, July 13, F. X. Bompes,
aged 37 years.
The friends of the family are requested to attend
bis funeral, from his late residence, 220 East Thirtyfirst
street, on Tuesday next, at two P. M., without
any rurther Invitation.
BnoTH k rstom. ?At Jersey City, on Saturday, July
12, Emma Bsothbmston. daughter of the lAte Walter
Brothers ton, of Mobile, Ala.
Puperal services will be held at arace church,
Ocean avenue, ureenvllle, on Tuesday morning,
Jul/ 15. at eleven o'clock.
Mobile papers please copy.
Burks.?At the residence of his parents, No. 78
Watts street, after a short and severe Ulness, on
8undav, July 13,1878, Edgar Tn youngest son of
William and Caroline H. Burns, aged 2 years, ll
months and 8 days.
The remain* will be taken to Paterson this afternoon,
by the fifteen minutes to two P. M. train,
from the foot of Chambers street (Erie Railroad).
The funeral will take place at three P. M., from the
residence of his srandiather, George B. Brown, No.
23 West street. Interment will be at Cedar Lawn.
Relatives And friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
Cami'Bill.?Suddenly, on 8a turd ay , July 12.
Jambs EL, only sob of James H. and Bell Campbell,
aged 4 months and 1C days.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend the fnneral. on Monday,
July 14, at two o'clock P. ML, from 312 Delancy
street, New York.
Albany papers please copy.
Clark.?On Saturday, Jnly 12, after a long and
paintnl Illness, Jacob k Clark, In the Tad year of
tils age.
Relatives and mends are respeotfuiiy invited to
attend the itinera!, from his late residence, 281
Seventh street, on Tuesday afternoon, at hall-past
one o'clock.
Connolly.?On Sunday, Jnly IS, after a short illness,
Pbtbb Connolly, aged es years, a nauve of
palish Kittartan, county Qalway, Ireland.
The friends of the family are Invited to attend
the fnneral, from MS Hudson avenue, on Tuesday,
1Mb, at two o'clock.
CooNBT.-^-On Sunday, Jnly IS. Richard Ooonbt,
the beloved sob or Henrv and Bridget Cooaey,
aged 1 years, 5 months and IS days.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral, from the
residenoe of his parents, 260 Tenth avenne, this
(Monday) afternoon, at one o'clock.
Dblbanoo.?On Saturday, Jnly IS, after a lingering
illness, Leo. Dblbanoo, native of Hamburg,
Germany, aged 71 yean.
The friends of the family are Invited to attend
the fnneral, from his late residenoe, No. S7 Tompkins
giace^ Brooklyn, on Monday, July 14, at four
Hamburg (Germany) and Philadelphia (Peon.)
papers please cop/.
Doon.?On Sunday, July is, John Dodd, aged 50
The relative* and Mends of the family are Invited
to attead the funeral, from his late remdence, New
Tork avenue, near Bowers street, Jersey City
Heights, on Tuesday, July UL as 10 o'clock A. M.
The remains, will be taken to the Ohoroh of St.
Paul of the Cress, where a solemn reeutem mass
will be offered tor the repose of his souL
Daemon Oa Sunday morning, alio Maudb,
daughter of John L and Minn Drummond. and 1
years and 10 m on the.
Funeral servloes from the reoldeaoe of her?*T?"
wi>>-M Bmtu B0C#U. nil U, tt m*?i
mtm, Pmwm. betored Intent ftaogfeter or J?mla
UA Andrew 0. Elliott, aged 1 month* aod i <ure.
Bhe la not dead, bat rteepetb.
Ivbu-Ai Bpayten IwjnrU, on Batardqr, J air
1J, Gnonos Rioabd, eldest eon of Austin D. and
Abble L. Bwen, In Um 13th mr of nia ago.
The relative* and irienda of the iamUy are r*apectrolly
In tied to attend tbe funeral, from the
residence of bla uucle, George Rlcard, No. ill
Booth Second street, Brooklyn, R. IX, on Toeaday,
4u\p 14, at two o'clock P. M.
rukuan.~iu oiw&tju, vu iuuiduhj ovcuiug.
July 10, Mast Tm widow of James Kowler. la her
88th year.
The relatives and friends are re spectrally Invited
to attend the funeral, this Monday (morning), at
eleven o'clock, from the residence of her daui<uter,
Mrs. Dt W. Mllderberger, vn bt. Mark's avenue, between
Platbash and Carlton avenues.
Hastings.?On Saturday, July u, Lizas 8. Mollard,
wile of Charles u Hasttnim.
Relatives and irlends are respectruny invited t
attend the funeral services, on Tuesday, at six P.
M., at her late residence, Al West Forty-sixth street.
Hazkli?At East Uornsanla, of congestion oI
the luuga, on Atinday, July 13, Thomas h la
the Mtfi year of his age.
Holihax.?On iiaturclay, July 13, THokas V.
Holihax, in the 28th year of his ace.
Relatives and friends of the family are Invited to
attend the funeral, from his late residence, ltl
North Ninth street, Williamsburg, on Monday, 14th
Inst., at throe o'clock P. M.
Uubbbll.?On Friday, July 11, 1878, Sillman J.
Huubki.i, In the 20th year of Ms age.
The relatives and friends of the family and members
of Company 11, Ninth New York Volunteers,
are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral,
from his late residence, 420 West Thirty-fifth street*
New York city, on Monday, July 14, at nine A. M.
Detroit papers please copy.
Hukht.?On Saturday evening, July 12, William
Frkdebiok. only child of William and Theresa
Hurst, aged 4 months and 26 day*.
Funeral this day (Monday), from the Grand Central
depot to Woodlawn Cemetery, at seven o'clock
A. M.
Lilly.?On Friday, July 11, Jambs Lilly, in th?
42d year of his age>
His friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral, from bis late residence, Canarale, L. I., on
IfnndA* Jnlr 11 At Ann oMInflk P hi
Livkbmorb.?<On Sunday, July 13, at one o'clock
A. M., Annb Post, infact daughter of William P.
and Jane H. Livermore, aged 0 months and B days.
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the
funeral, from the realdenoe or her parents, 035
Madison a venae, tiro doors above Seventy-third
street, on Tuesday morning, at hall-past tea
Luhcombb.?In Brooklyn, on Sunday, July is,
Thoxab Hbnby Luhcombk, aged 35 yean, A months
and 21 days.
Funeral on Monday, July 14, at two o'clock.
Devonshire (England) papers please copy.
JiUnmion.?ou aunday morning, July 13, after
short Ulnesa, or taber, or white swelling, Jam
Mannion, a native of the parish or Lovey, county
fellgo. Ireland, in the seth year ef his age.
Relatives aud irlends are respectfully invited to
attend the runeral. from his late reside uoe, 433
Eleventh avenue. New York, on Tuesday, 16th
Inst., at one o'clook; tnonce to Calvary Cemetery.
Molloy.?Anns, Iniant daughter or James and
Anne Molloy, aged 0 months.
Kelatlves and trlends are respectfully Invited te
attend the funeral, from the resldenoe of her
parents, 134 Mott street, this day (Monday), July
14. at half-past one o'clock.
moirraotrb.?On Sunday, July 13, Oharlbs Oatmm;
Infant son of Walter P. and Leila Sinclair Montague.
Baltimore and Norfolk papers please copy.
Morris.?On Sunday, July is, Walter Francis,
only child of Walter and - Adelaide Morris, aged i
years, tt months and 16 days.
Tue relatives and iriends of the family and members
of John Hancock Uouncll, No. S5, O. 0. A. M.r
are respectfully Invited to attend the runeral, from
522 Greenwich street, on Monday, at four P. M.,
without further notice. The remains will be takes
to Keyport, N. J.
McDonald.?On Sunday. July is, Katm, daujrhte*
of Noble and Katie McDonald, aged 4 months and
is days.
Funeral, from the residence of her parents, 141
West T?renty-siztn street, on Tuesday, at one P. M.
MoEnkrt.?At her residence, 327 Conover street.
South Brooklyn, Mary, the beloved wife of Mackey
McKnery, aged 48 years.
The relatives and irionds of the family are respect*
fully invited to attond the Aiueral, on Monday, July
14. at two o'clock P. M.
McKbnna.?Iu New Raven, on Sunday. July IS,
Em.sn McRsnka, daughter of Patrick and Ellen
MoKenna, aged l year and 9 months.
Funeral from residence of parents. In Franklin
street, Tuesday afternoon at four P. M.
Nbllioam.?on Friday, July 11, Thomas Nbluoan,
aged 82 years and 7 months.
The relatives and friends of the family, the members
of tbe Tammany Han Committee and the members
of the Michael Norton Association, are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral, from his
late residence, 83 King street, on Monday, July 14,
at ten o'clock A. M.
The members of the Michael Norton Association
are requested to meet at their club room. No. 101
Sullivan street, on Monday, 14th Inst., at nine A.
M.. to attend tbe tuneral services or their deoeaaed
President, Thomas Kelllgan. By order of
DENIS 0. FERGUSON, Vice President.
o so box W. Van Vorst, Secretary.
Paiob.?At Berlin, Prussia, on Saturday, July 13;
after a short Illness, John 0. Pairs.
Palmbr.?On Saturday evening, July 13, 187S,
Bulla, relict of Henry Palmer.
Notioe of luneral hereafter.
Pabsbu.?At Her residence, 40 Macdouga!
street, Mabt, widow of Abraham Parse 11, in the
83d year of her age.
Her mends and those of her son, John II. Parsell,
are respectiully Invited to attend her funeral,
from the Macdougal street Baptist oburob, on
Tuesday, the 15th Inst., at ten A. M.
Qoackimbusii.- On Saturday, July 13. Robbrt B.
a. QnAOKiMBUSB, son of Abram S. and Mary Quaeklnbush,
aged 15 months and 1 day.
Relatives and friends are invited to attend tbe
funeral, from 1*3 Third avenue, this (Monday)
morning, at ten o'clock.
Qcjkbn.?Montgomkrt, only son or Montgomery
and Vlolette (jueen, aged 7 years and 11 months.
Fnneral from parents' residence, 216 East Fiftieth
street, on Wednesday, July 10, at eleven o'clock
A. M. Relatives and irtendt are Invited without
further notice.
6<ffi fUnday' July l8, 0uvlB p- *
The relatives and friends of the family, also the
members of Engin? Company No. 80 (old department),
are respectiully requested to attend the
runeral, from his late residence, 110 Christopher
street, on Tuesday, the 15th instant, at two o'clook
Albion Lodge, No. 20, f. and A. M.? Brethren?
Tou are hereby summoned to attond a special
communication on Tuesday, the 15th instant, at
the lodge rooms, 278 Bleecker street, at half-past
twelve o'clock P. M. sharp, for the purpose of attending
the luneral of onr late brbther, Oliver P.
Ransom. By order. C. J. THOMS, M.
Rsppbnhaobn.?On Saturday, July 12, Sophia
Mkta, youngest daughter or T. w. and Margarethn
Repl>enhagen, aged 5 months and 7 days.
Relatives and friends 01 tbe family are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, irom the residence
of her parents, No. 30 Lndlow street, on
Monday afternoon, 14th Inst., at one o'oiock.
Sbaman.?on Monday, July 13, 187s, Jbnnir Mat,
only child ?r George E. and Mary Jane Seaman,
aged l month and 37 days.
Tbe relatives and iriends of tbe family are respectfully
invited to attond the funeral services,
this (Monday) evening, at eight o'clock, at the
residence 01 her annt, Miss Christiana Pre, 03 West
Twenty-sixth street.
Sunn.?On Saturday, July 13, Ida Tatlob,
daughter of George H. and Prancenla Smith.
Funeral this (Monday) meriting, at eleven o'eleck,
from residence of parents, Rldgewood, NJ. Friends
ana relatives invited to attend.
Spkblino.?on Sunday, July is, Fbkdsbick, the
youngest son of E. M. and ftanllne Sperling, aged
11 months.
The relatives and friends are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, on Monday morning;
July 14, at ten o'olook, irom 34S West Thirty-ninth
STsrasNsov.?Suddenly, on Friday. July U, Joan
Stsphbnson, aged 34 years.
Funeral services at his late residence. 404 Bast
Eleventh street, on Monday morning, 14th last., at
eleven o'clock. Friends and relatives of the family
and his late associates or the United States Marshal's
office are Invited to attend.
Valbntinb.? On Saturday, July 13, 1873, Wasbinotob
Valbntinb. the beloved husband of 0. ft. ft.
Valentine, In the 4?th year of hi* age.
Dearest husband, yon have left me.
And thy loss I deeply feel;
Bur 'Us God who has bereft me?
Ife can all my sorrows heat.
The relatives and rrlends or tbe ramtly are respectfully
invited to attond the luneral, from 30C
West sixteenth street, to-day (MoLday), at two
o'clock P. M.
Varnob.?On Friday, July 11, Hblzn Tatlob.
wire ol Joseph B. Varoum and daughter of Robert
L. Taylor.
The inner&i services on mono ay, me i?ia inn*. as
two o'clock, from her late resideuce, 116 bust
Twentieth street, Orameroy Par*. Tbe remains
will be taken to Washington, p. a, lor interment.
Ward.?At Newark. N. i? on Friday. July 11.
John P. Ward, m. D., In the 58th year or his am.
Relatives and friends are Invited to attend tka
funeral, from his late residence. No. 906 Broad
street, Newark, on Tuesday, July 16, at half-past
two o'clock P. M. Interment in Mount Pleasant
Wkst.? On Saturday, Jnly 13, Ems, Infant
daughter of Alfred E. and Lydla A. West, air ml 1
month and 34 days.
Poor little lilv bad.
Doomed to decay.
Soon will these Intent Ghana*
Moulder away.
Relatives and friends of tbe family are respeotfully
Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence
of her grandfather, James Waters, Kightyfoarth
street, west of Boulevard, on Tuesday afternoon,
at two o'clock.
w intjrn.?On Saturday, Jnly 12, William Wd?
j*k. son of John Wintjea. aged 1 year, 2 months
and 38 days.
The mends of the family, also the St. Paul's Relief
society, are Invited to attend the funeral*
which win take Place from his late resldeaoe. Mow
111 North Third street, Brooklyn, on Monday, Mv
11 || hftltiuit OBI O^CltCk.
Wood.?At Saratoga Springs, on IrMay, Jaly U,
The relatives and Mends of the fealty are respectfully
invited to attend the rental, from bat
late resfikjaee, NO. Hi Lexington avenue, this
Qjwilay) afternoon, at two o*otoe*.
- 111 >?.. I

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